Supported by scientific evidence, Flywheel training increases the effectiveness of your strength training by applying the inertia of a flywheel instead of simple gravity to create optimal resistance. Here's how it works:
Whether your goal is to improve athletic performance, prevent or rehabilitate an injury or improve your general health and fitness, flywheel training and the kBox training device offers a number of important advantages.
The Exxentric kBox is being used by athletes and therapists for a wide range of flywheel training applications. Understand the benefits in your field. Read more.
With flywheel training (also known as isoinertial or yoyo) instead of lifting a weight against gravity, you accelerate or decelerate a flywheel. This way, the force required in each motion is variable as it is based on the inertia and the kinetic energy of the flywheel. Read more.
Flywheel training offers many advantages over traditional strength training. The resistance is variable and unlimited. Eccentric overload can easily be achieved as well as mobility, ergonomy and economy. Read more.
Multiple academic studies have provided support for flywheel training in recent years. We present a selection of some of the more important studies in the field. Read more. For an introduction in Swedish, see Svänghjulsträning.